cold tongue

cold tongue

[′kōld ‚təŋ]
(meteorology)
In synoptic meteorology, a pronounced equatorward extension or protrusion of cold air.
References in classic literature ?
We had cold tongue and chicken and strawberry preserves, lemon pie and tarts and chocolate cake and raisin cookies and pound cake and fruit cake -- and a few other things, including more pie -- caramel pie, I think it was.
Within the pail were three slices of turkey, two slices of cold tongue, some lobster salad, four slices of bread and butter, a small custard pie, an orange and nine large strawberries, and some nuts and raisins.
We're going to have jellied chicken and cold tongue.
The seasonally and ENSO-modulated advective warming effects of tropical instability waves on the equatorial Pacific cold tongue were also highlighted.
This results from a projected weakening of the equatorial trade winds and cold tongue, creating a favorable background for eastward and equatorward shifts of atmospheric deep convection.
The cold tongue of water that stretches out from the eastern tropical Atlantic coast has warmed more than the western part of the basin.
And Peschisolido is likely to get cold tongue for Sunday lunch - and probably dinner and supper as well - for ripping City apart.
It made a pleasant change from the cold tongue he keeps getting from Gail (Helen Worth).
In the hospitality boxes of the luxurious stands they serve Galia melons, cold tongue with hot new potatoes, apple pie and good cheese.
Peschisolido will probably get cold tongue for Sunday lunch and probably dinner and supper as well for consistently ripping City apart.
Sean (Stephen McGann) had tea and toast followed by cold tongue off his wife Angie (Freya Copeland), who was angry over his reluctance to move house.
I would not mind betting, though, that cold tongue was on the menu with Lomas in no mood to celebrate.